New answers tagged mount
Default NFS service do not support proxy so i suggest you to use ganesha which i belive solve your problem https://github.com/nfs-ganesha/nfs-ganesha/wiki/PROXY
@psusi and @Halfgaar Hypervisor : virsh attach-disk my_VM /dev/vgdata/disk10 vdc on my VM : ls -la /dev/vd* brw-rw---- 1 root disk 252, 0 Dec 22 11:22 /dev/vda brw-rw---- 1 root disk 252, 1 Dec 22 11:22 /dev/vda1 brw-rw---- 1 root disk 252, 2 Dec 22 11:22 /dev/vda2 brw-rw---- 1 root disk 252, 16 Dec 22 11:22 /dev/vdb brw-rw---- 1 root disk 252, 32 ...
Your guest is using lvm so you need ot mount the logical volume, not the physical volume. Make sure vgchange -ay activates it and the logical volumes should appear in /dev/mapper.
In addition to my request for more information: Whether you have a virtual disk on a logical volume or a file, the following will work. You can do fdisk -lu <diskimage> and see the partition table. Then you can see the offset at which your partition begins (except if it's GPT...). Then use losetup -d /dev/loop0 -o 512 * <startsector> ...
You may have more success with UUIDs with external drives (as drive namings such as sdb1 are not permanent for external drives); To find the UUID of the drive in question, execute ls -l /dev/disk/by-uuid/, then replace the line in /etc/fstab which you had previously to use the appropriate UUID, eg: UUID=ABCDEF0123456789 ...
Here is a 6U wall mount rack that seems to have what you want. I was able to find it by Google searching for vertical wall mount equipment rack bracket 6u. If I didn't specify the 6u on the end, it would just give me 1-6u options.
The unshare command can do pretty much what you are asking for: unshare -m "$SHELL" After that you can change any mounts you like locally to that shell only. I recommend that any mount commands you run inside the unshared shell use the -n flag, because otherwise it will change /etc/mtab which will be visible to the entire system. You probably want df and ...
Maybe using Root on ZFS could help. I use ZFS on FreeBSD with two pools and nested mountpoints. The first pool (ssd) is the pool where root filesystem is located as are most of the other file systems. The second pool (hdd) is used for file systems with large data mounted to specific locations. I believe because of the root filesystem all the file sytems ...
Both. When you mount some device to /foo, then the files on the new device appear, and the ones on the original device are hidden. If you unmount /foo, then the original files will reappear.
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